“Contents,” Ensign, Feb. 2001, 1EnsignFebruary 2001Volume 31 Number 2ContentsFirst Presidency Message: The Lighthouse of the Lord: A Message to the Youth of the ChurchPresident Thomas S. MonsonJesus, the Perfect MentorElder Neal A. Maxwell“Draw Near unto Me”: The Privilege and Power of PrayerElder John B. DicksonBe Someone’s AngelGerald A. Price“No Substitute for Family Prayer”H. Kent RappleyePioneering in Chyulu, KenyaE. Dale LeBaron“Turn Here!”Richard A. DovePutting Basic Principles into ActionRebecca M. TaylorJoseph Smith’s Susquehanna YearsLarry C. PorterIf Not for Our Home Teacher … David Wayne ChildBreaking the Chains of PornographyNames WithheldLatter-day Saint VoicesThe Lost PamphletWenceslao SalgueroStrong for the Sake of My ChildrenEliza M. Torres“Go Check on Wendi!”Darlene Joy NicholsI Just Knew We Were Not AloneDee Satterlee GilesRandom SamplerPerspectivesVisiting Teaching Message: Living within Our MeansSpeaking Today: First Presidency Christmas DevotionalNews of the ChurchMaking the Most of This IssueOn the covers: Front: “By the Gift and Power of God,” by Simon Dewey, acrylic, 37″ x 25″, 1999. Courtesy of Museum of Church History and Art, Fifth International Art Competition.Back: Most of the work of translation on the Book of Mormon was accomplished while the Prophet Joseph Smith and his wife, Emma, lived in the Harmony, Pennsylvania, area in this small home. The central portion was all that existed when the Prophet lived here. Shown in this 1903 photograph are relatives of its then-owner standing in the doorway of the central portion. (Photo by George Edward Anderson.)Inside front: “Better That One Man Should Perish,” by Scott M. Snow, oil on canvas, 4′ x 3′, 1990.Inside back: The Mill of Job Pingree, by Al Rounds, watercolor, 18″ x 24″, 1999. Acton Mill Farm, owned by Job and Charlotte Pingree, became an important meeting place for missionaries in England in the 1850s. Young Job Pingree, son of the owners, was baptized here in 1856 at 18. After his father’s death, he and his mother immigrated to Utah in 1857. He went back to England two years later to sell the mill and farm and serve as a missionary, then returned to Utah in 1861. He was a businessman in Ogden for many years and also served as president of the Eastern States Mission, 1892–94.